It comes down to whether people feel that the outcome has delivered May’s goal that the UK should “regain control of our own money, our own laws and our own borders”.
And a leader with a mandate from Welsh members requires more recognition.
Onward proposes helping half a million young people by lending them a deposit in the same way that government underwrites some of their mortgage costs.
Neither Tory MPs nor voters want a poll, but a paralysed Government and Parliament would make one all but unavoidable long before 2022.
It says it all, really, that an older male Tory MP should object to outlawing a sexual crime which makes use of twenty-first century technology.
Brexit poses a values and voting challenge for both the main parties. It may be even bigger for Labour than for the Conservatives.
I’d relax the limits significantly if not totally, but insist on near real-time transparency from campaigns over their permitted donors.
But the former Party Chairman tells Sophie Ridge that he thinks the Prime Minister needs to stop delaying decisions.
Given that they saved the Party’s bacon, you would expect senior figures to say and do whatever it takes to keep them on side.
They may not win many votes – but they offer some direction the other side of the election. In Kingston we have a whole range of detailed policies.
It’s wrong to claim that May and Brexit have brought new problems for the Conservatives in London. These were clear in 2015 under Cameron.
As I set out in my report, my challenge to the NHS is to move all GP surgeries and hospitals from being paper-first to digital-first organisations over the next 10 years.
I decided to make a personal stand, and demonstrate that there was a price to be paid for making such outrageous and inaccurate allegations.
Labour promised thousands of new social homes when they took over in 2014. They have only built six a year.
As so many elections have shown in the past, both the main parties only win elections when they move into the centre.